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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
&lt;As "perhaps '¿here are few countries in the ?.world w"hero defective teeth cause so much ¿trouble as in Australia, we desire to direct our .readers' attention to the special advantages of :the treatment pursued by Messrs. J, I. .Mar-.' .shall and Coy., Dentists, of 28 Wynyard »Square, Sydney. If extraction it unavoidable they perform it absolutely without pain by in- fecting a new remedy round the tooth the fee for which is 5s. If preferred, Ether or Nitrous Oxide gas is used. Similarly they :«top the teeth painlessly with pure gold, or .gold amalgam, etc., from 7s Gd. .Also com- plete sets (upper and lower) of artificial teeth .are fitbed for ¿£5. Good masticating power, 'best lasting material, and natural appearance !©f beauty guaranteed. Messrs. J. I. Marshall and Co., Dentists, only address is 28 Wynyard '»Square, Sydney..* BONANZA. CraAits.-A revolution in cigars. iDixsorx and Bons manufacture from the 'choicest Havanu tobaoco, with a necessary portion bf American.,...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
The Psalm of Lifew Tell me hot in mournful numbera Advertising does not pay ; For the man's non compos mentis Who would.eueh absurd things say. Life is real ! Life is earnest 1 And the man who hopes to rise To success in any calling1 Must expect to advertise. In the world's broad field of battle, In the conflict of real life, Advertising is the secret Of achievement in the strife. Lives of rich men aU remind us . We can make our own sublime, And by liberal advertising To the highest summit climb. THE Liverpool Herald With which is incorporated the "Liverpool Times", and " Liverpool Mercury), Published Every Saturday Morning, Is one of the BÉST ADVERTISING MßDIUMd out of Sydney, as t has a targe and Steadily Increasing .Circulation throughout the whole pf tho District, including Canley Vale, St. John's Park, Cabramatta. , Hoxton Park, j Glenfield, Bringelly, Ingleburn, Minto, Moorbank, Bonnyrigg, and the town of Liverpool. It contains the . LATEST NEWS! right up to the time of public...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
THE ROYAL ROAD ;i ' TO SATE AND EASY TEETHING . Is the prompt use of JLßhtpn and Parsons' MA.TRIOARIA INFANTS' POWDERS. Thousands of Mothers can testify to this and their words are endorsed by Clergymen, Missionaries, Doctors, Nurses and Dealers from all parts of the World. SUPPLIED BY ROYAL COMMANDS Tb members of the BRITISH and FOBEION" ROYAL FAMILIES. They oool the gums, comfort the child, produce a natural calm refreshing sleep, and render teething quite easy. Guaranteed Perfectly Harmless. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS PREVENTED. We never get a restless Dight. u Hoyland Common, near Barnsley, January 2nd, 1890. Messrs. Ashton & Parsons, London. Please let me have another large box of InEants' Powders. Could you let me have them to sell ? I have let several people have some, and 1 think we could sell a good many. I believe they have been a great benefit to my baby ; we »ever get a restless night with her, and she is nutting teeth. Yours trulj', (Mit.) A. KEELEY." The doctor failed to...
DICKENS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
DICKENS. Oharies Diohtens, the novelist, was a lover of animals ; and, like all true lovers, he was likely to become the slave of his pets. Williamina, a little white oat, was a favourite with the entire household, butt showed an especial devotion to its master. She selected a corner of his study for her i kittens, and brought them in from the kitchen one by one. Mr. Dickens had them.' taken away again, but Williamina only brought them quietly back- Again they were removed ; but tho third time of their return she did not leave them in tho corner. Instead she placed them at her master's feet, and, taking her stand beside them, looked, imploringly at thom. That settled the question. Thereafter the kittnns belonged to the study ; and they made themselves royally at home, swarming up the curtains, playing about the writing-table, and scampering behind the book-Bhelve«>. Most of the family wero (riven away ; one only remained, entirely deaf, and knowu, from her devotion to Dickons, as...
FIFTY YEARS A DUKE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
FIFTY YEARS A DUKE. The Duke of Argyll opened a new hall at Inverary Castle to commemorate the Diamond Jubilee of the Queen. The Town Counoil of Inverary and the tenantry on the estate and Kirk Sessions presented addresses of congratulation to his Graoo on the com- pletion of his fiftieth year since his accession to the family title and estates. The addresses referred to the Duke's public ser- vices, his eminence as a soientist, and his generosity to nis tenantry. The Duke, in replying to the addresses, emphasised the* fact that the occasion was to celebrate the Diamond Jubilee of their beloved and in- comparable ^ueon. His Graoo mentioned that it was not until he saw a paragraph in the newspapers that he realised the fact that it was the fiftieth year of his succession. The principal change which had come over society generally during the Queen's reign was that there were now fewer great men prominent characters, great and remarkable individualities were fewer. The school- master h...
RIDER OUTLASTS THE HORSE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
RIDER OUTLASrS THE HORSE. Bismarck, who had worn himself out in. the service of Germany and of his Emperor, rarely referred to his labours for the Father- land. One morning, he and the old Em- peror William were riding together in the park. They had not gone far when Bis- marck complained of fatigue. The Emperor, who was quite fresh, said somewhat testily : * ' * How is it that, though l'Nam.ajajaldejp.,,,f man than yourself, prince, I can always outride you?' ..;;:> v r Bismarck's reply was as reproachful as it was epigrammatic /' 'Ah, sire,' he said, 'the rider always outlasts the howe !'
ANTHRAX IN SHEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
ANTHRAX IN SHEEP. Athrax is one of the most quickly fatal diseases, to -which sheep are subjected, and flockïiiasters muet always hold themselves in : readiness to deal with au attack. The first symptoms of the disease are red eyes and swollen mouth and general shortness of breath. If at this stage, the animal is drenohed with a solution of epsom salts, 4oz. of the salts being dissolved in half a pint of cold water, there may be hopes of recovery. Ten grains of quinine may be given one hour after and repeated in six hours* This is conveniently given in a little oatmeal gruel and poured down the throat. The swollen parts of tho shoulders or flank may be rubbed with camphorated spirit.
FARM AND GARDEN ORIGINAL ARTICLES. No. 16.—BEET (continued)—VARIETIES OF FIELD BEET—THE HISTORY OF BEET SUGAR MANUFACTURE — DIFFICULTIES CONNECTED WITH ITS SUCCESSFUL MANUFACTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
ORIGINAL ARTICLES. 16.~BBBT (continued)-VÍLMETIES O» FIELD BEBT-THIS HIBTOEY OF BEET SUQAE MANTJPAOTUÄB - DlFFIOUI/TIES .CONNEOTKD WITH ITS SUOOBSSTOX MANOTAOTUEB. There are several varieties of the field Ibeet, some with the stem branohes and veins of the leaves red, others with leaves wholly red, and some again with the epidermis of the root in different shades of red, brown and yellow. Those colored varieties are considered more hardy than the white, and one havinir a reddish skin, the mangold, or mangnl-wurtzel of the Germans, is said to , produce the largest roots and the most weighty crop in a given space of land. Some varieties of white beet are cultivated in gardens for their leaves alone ; these are larger than the leaves of the red beet, and are more tfhiçk and succulent; they are boiled as spinaoh and put into soups. One kind, called the great white or sweet beet, is esteemed for the footstalks and midribs of the leaves, whioh are stewed .and eaten under the name of Swiss...
DISIN TERESTED ADVICE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
DISIN FEhESTED ADVICE. Two arrangers in tho first-olass railway carriage got into aomowhat frioudJy eon« voraation. The windows had juat been let down on aooount of the olosonosa of tho day, and tho dosultory ohattec consequently turned to tho subjoot of ventilation. . I make it,' said ona of tho two, 41 make it an invariable Fpraotioo to advise people to sloop with their bedroom window oponiall the year round.' 4 Ha, ha I' laughed the other ; ' I porpoivo . that you are a doctor ! ' 'Notât alli' waa the confidential reply. .?" 4 To toll you the truth, striotly botwcomiour* solves, I am-a burglar !'
PERSONALITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
Boiled beef and oarrots is the favourite dish of the Duke of York. ' Sailor Qoorgo,' you see, is British to the oore. When Bret Harte was recently asked to name his favourite novel, he awarded, tho palm to Alexandre Dumas's * Monto Christo.' To Mrs. Arthur Bourohier (Miss Violet Vanbrugh) belongs the distinction of pos- sessing the most beautiful hair of any Eng- lish actress living. The Archbishop of Canterbury weighed himself at Charing Cross Station quite reoent'y. The Primate turned the soalo at 13 «tone 2 lb. Mr. Chamberlain and Mr. Balfour both poapeas hoavy silver-mounted onkun outfgc/K presontod to them by some anonymous admirer. The politicians are designated, in the inscriptions on the silver bands, 'do-, fenders ot the Empire.' Lady Randolph Churchill bears on her i arra the tattooed image of a eerpent ia red, green, and blue. This decoration, which her iadyahip, in a playful mood, obtained from a sailor jußt returned from India, ia usually oonceaied by a bracelet.
HAVE LADIES' FEET INCREASED IN SIZE? [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
HAVE L ADIE 3' EEET INCREASED IN SIZE!? According to a well-known city boot and shoe maker, the size of ladies' feet in the present day is much greater than a couple of centuries ago. 1 Look here,' said the merchant to a news- paper man, * hero are ladies' boots and shoes of different periods, and if you compare them you will see that, despite the finished work . Jnanship of the shoes of to-day, and taking into account also the present fashion for wearing very tight boots and shoos, yot the * fair ladye' of Cromwell's timo had a smaller loot than her descendant of to-day. * There are six shoes of the seventeenth century, worn by ladies of good position. I have collected them from different sources, and quite haphazard ; and hero are six shoes we have just completed to order of BÍX ladies of position, well known in society. Now strike tho average, and you will find that the present-day lady requires a shoo nearly an inch longer than her ancestress, and infinitely broader in compariso...
LADIES' COLUMN. ENGLISH LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
I ENGLISH LETTER. Aa time advances winter fashions become more definite ; we have decided on what will certainly be worn, and among minor modes is the now universal fashion of lining coats, oapes-in short, every make of out« door garment-with brocaded silk. Simple linings are no longer allowed, and the riohest and most expensive materials, fre- quently rivalling the surface material in value, are employed wherever possible, and give a smartness hitherto unattainable., Very sensibly are oapes made, at least two inohes longer, than they were last year at this season. FASHIONABLE FANCIES. Bright touches of colour, introduced in self-colour gowns, are acceptable to most, and a distiuot feature of Autumn fashions, j Produced by means of velvet the result is excellent. We will suppose a well-hung, mushroom-oolour cashmere Bkirt, the blouse bodice being of corded silk to match ; the waistband, out on the crops, is slightly Çointod in front, and is of moss-green velvet, 'he collar is not ma...
A NOVEL EXPERIMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
A NOVEL EXPERIMENT. A Pennsylvanian farmer has heen experi- menting for some time with sunflower seeds. He has a 14-aere field, which last year fed, in part, his herd of cows. He was so much pleased with the rt suit that he bas made sunflower seed a part of his yearly crop. He has discovered that a mixture of sunflower seed, barley, clover, hay, and sweet ensilage raises the percentage of cream in the milk, and a consequent increase in price. This is a novel proceeding in America, although it has been done for years ia Europe.
TERRIBLE THREAT [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
i TERRIBLE THREAT It is well known that certain vagabonda desire nothing better, especially when the cold weather comes on, than to bo arrested and locked up, in ordor that they may ba taken caro of for a while. Ono of thia fraternity succeeded in getting himself arrested for vagranoy, and on tho way $o the lookup he was so much overjoyed by the prospect of not having to sleep in the open air that he behaved somewhat boisterously. 'Keep quiet!' threatened the pohoem&n; 1 if you don't, I'll let you go ?*
PARIS SWINDLERS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
PARIS SWINDLERS. An instance was given lately of the ease with whioh a clever swindler may obtain money from people by flattering their vanity. A man whose real name was supposed to be Arnin began his career ia 1889 by calling himself the Marques d'Alba, a grandee of Spain, etc. Living in great style at Mont- pellier, ho managed to get capital for further strokes by swindliug a jeweller out of forty thousand franca. From there he went to Nice and pretended to be a relation of the ex-Empress of tho French and of the Queen Regent of Spain. His grand title and MK elegant manner entirely captivated tho con- fidence of a widow from Lyons, who had two young daughters eligible for marriage. Under the pretext of investing the money for her which he owned in Spain, he ob- tained from this too confiding lady the sum of two hundred thousand francs. His next j name waa Felix Martenia de Perreira della i Tore. With this ho went to Havre and managed to swindle a banker named Lanie I out of ninety...
DONORS AND DONAHS [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
DONORS AND DONAHS The louai preaoher, who IB also the State school teacher, announced from the pulpit that tho toa-mooting would bo hold during tho following week, and that the charge for admission would bo ono shilling ; donors free ; meaning that thoso who contributed to the feast would not bo charged for admission. A young man turned up witk his sweetheart, and tendored ono nhilling at the door. The doorkeeper domandod one shilling more. ' But tho proaohor said that donahs wore to como in freo, aud this is my girl,' said the young follow Tho door- keeper triod to explain, but tho young man, . though ho paid another shilling under pro- test rathor than bo considered muan, observed that he never know a proachr-r yet who meant what he said.
BOGUS TRAVELLERS, TAKE CARE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
BOGUS TRAVELLERS. TAKE CARE. We stood under the ph ade jv of tho Great Wheel at Earl's Court. The talk had_ turned on America, and a gentleman pre» sent, who had already made himself obnox- ious by his bragging assertions, mentioned that ho had orossod the ( herring-pond' no loss than ele von times. * Indeed ?' remarked one of the party. * Then you must be an American ?' ' An Amerioan ? No, I was born in Eng- land.' * Oh, I was only thinking,' replied the gentleman quietly, 4 that if you were born in England, the eleventh time would have f landed you in Amorica !' Then the oompany went up the Great Wheel for some fresh air.
VEGETABLES AS MEDICINE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
VEGETABLES AS MEDIOINE. FEW people know the medicinal value,of vege- tables. Asparagus, for instance, forms part of the cure for rheumatic patients at such health resorts as Aix-los-Bains, Franco. Sorrel is cooling to tho mind as well as the blood, and forms the staple of that 44 soup aux herbes," which a French lady will order for herself after a long and tiring journey. Carrots, as they contain a quantity of sugar, are fattening, and avoided by some people as indigestible. It is tho core of the oarrot, however, that is indigest- ible, for the outer red layer is tondor enough. In many parts of France the peasants have re- course to an infusion of carrots as a specific for jaundice. Tho large sweet onion is very rich in these alkaline elements which counteract the poison of rheumatic gout. If slowly stewed in weak broth and eaten with a little cayenne pop- per, it is said to bo an admirable article of diet for people of sedentary habits. The stalks of cauliflower have a similiar val...
TRAVELLER. THE FIRST NUMBER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 15 January 1898
THE FIRST NUMBEB, I ... I 1 Klondike has got a paper at last, and it chronicles the first Klondike wedding. The nan who doer) the nuptial description is evidentty new to tho businebB. He ! knows a good deal about minos, but not much about wedding», and still loss about ladies' attire. The bride, wo aie told, wore a 4 rich I creamy quartz-coloured silk, with orange i blossom outorops.'' i One lady waa dressed 'in a reddish aub stance, with ironstone-coloured leaders run- ning round the main body.' Another was ' from pog to pog arrayed in a Bi ate-coloured material, relioved at the throat by a white quartzite wort of band.' And so on throughout half a column.